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About Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1905)
Gazette PuMUhtng Co.
NEWS OF THE WEEK
Id a Condensed Form for
A Resume of the Less Important but
Not Less Interesting Events
of the Past Week.
A new French cabinet has been
formed by Rouvier.
All printing works in St. Petersburg
are closed and no newspapers are being
Experts examining the Denver bal
lots I declare one-third of them are
T. J. O'Brien, of Grand Rapids,
Mich., has accpeted an offer to become
minister to Denmark.
The senate will confirm the nomina
tion of T. C. Powell, of Portland, to be
marshal at Nome, Alaska.
The Oregon delegation is confident
of a small appropriation with which to
begin work on the Celilo canal.
A Russian admiral who was in Port
Arthur when it surrendered denounces
General Stdessel as incapable and the
surrender as a disgrace.
Four publishers of large St. Peters
burg papers declare their intention to
issue their papers so soon as men can
be secured, in defiance of the censor s
The California legislatur has appro
priated $70,000 for the Lewis and Clark
fair. Already $20,000 has been given
and with this last sum that state is
sure of a fine showing at Portland this
It is now regarded as certain that
there will be no strike of the employes
of the Pennsylvania railroad.
The City Savings Fund & Trust com
pany's bank, of Lancaster, Pa., has
closed down with deposits of about $1,
Four Americans and one Mexican
were ambushed and killed by Yaqu:
Indians 35 miles east of La Colorado,
state of Sanora, Mexico. Mexican cav
alry has been ordered to the scene to
capture the Indians.
It is claimed that the government
officials investigating the Oregon land
frauds have unearthed a deal in which
Mitchell. Hermann and Mays were im
plicated ; by which the government
would have been robbed of 300,000
acres in Southwestern Oregon through
. i ii -x iri e j.i
ju.iaa.ie vreKon. j.iie pruuus ui tut;
deal would have been $500,000.
The principal cause of the outbreak
of Russian workiagmen is ' the rui:
monetary burdens borne by the people
The main items are: National debt.
$3,500,000,000; annual interest on
debt, $80,000,000; expended on Siberi
an and Manchurian roads, $1,500,000,
000 ; taxes paid by peasants in 1900
60,000,000; loss by industrial depres
sion in three years, $300,000,000 ; war
loss to date, $400,000,000. There are
100.000.000 Russian neasants and the
average daily earnings of each is 8 to
Williams, ol Mississippi, may resign
as Democratic leader in the house.
The Baltic fleet is not expected to
reach the seat of war for three months
Senator Mitchell, it is said, will
come home and demand a speedy trial
The "United States may use force
against Venezuela in the asphalt dis
The Japanese talk of pumping out
Port Arthur harbor to reach the Bunken
Father Gopon, the priest who is lead
ing the St. Petersburg strikers, has
A Pueblo' grand jury says a great ma
jority of ballots in the November elec
tion were illegal.
' Despite the efforts of the p"olice and
military many incendiary fires are re
ported throughout Russia.
A strike of all workmen in St. Peters
burg is threatened.
It is rumored that M. Smirnoff, man
ager of the iron works where the great
St. Petersburg strike began, has been
Kaiser William is angry with the
coal mine owners of Germany and
popular sympathy is with the miners.
President Loubet is trying to patch up
the trouble between members of the
The big guns nsd by the Japanese at
Port Arthur have been sent north and
are now . turned against Kuropatkin's
A charge of grape shot fired by con
spirators at the czar narrowly missed
- him. It was aimed to kill off the en
tire imperial family. . - .
Britain and Russia are giving their
. side of the Dogger bank affair to the
North sea commission.
Secretary Hay has secured pledges
from the powers which assure the safe
ty of China from being partitioned
when peace is finally restored in the
- Far East. . " --
' being made in connection with the Col
orado election; frauds. One man even
voted in his doe's name after usine his
own as often as possible.
DOINGS IN CONGRESS.
Tuesday, January 17 f-
In the senate today Heyburn con
cluded his speech on the joint state
hood bill and Stone gave notice of a
speech tomorrow x on his resolution for
an investigation of charges ot corrup
tion in the campaigns of 1896 and
1904. Lodge presented the conference
report on the Philippines bond and
railroad bill, and explained the house
Senator Mitchell appeared on the
floor of the senate and defended him
self in regard t" the indictment in con
nection with the Oregon land frauds.
He called his accusers liars and per
jurers and will oemana an investiga
tion. Many of his colleagues crowded
around him to welcome him.
Another obstacle has arisen in the
way of the Klamath irrigation project.
Chairman Mondell, of Wyoming, of the
house committee on irrigatiaon is fight
ing the bill. He says he is not in
favor of expending a single cent of the
reclamation fund in either California
v Oregon until both states "pass a
decent set of water laws." He would
take more of .the reclamation fund for
use in his own state regardless oi
amount contributed. .
Wednesday, January 18.
The house today adopted the 12 arti
cles of "impeachment against Judge
Charles Swayrie. The speaker was au
thorized to appoint members to present
the case to the senate and conduct the
impeachment proceedings before that
Senator Stone occupied considerable
time with his speech asking an investi
gation of the campaigns of 1896 and
1904. Clay spoke in opposition to the
statehood bill. He had no objection
to the consolidation of Oklahoma
and Indian Territory.
Thursday, January 19.
The house of representatives today
completed consideration of the army
appropriation bill and will vote on. it
tomorrow. A vigorous attack was
made on the army transport service
by Humphrey and offered an amend
ment abolishing it. The house fixed
Friday, February 17, as the date for
holding appropriate exercises in Stat
uary hall accepting the statue of Fran
ces E. Willard. A bill was passed ex
tending the extradition laws of the
United States to the Philippines
Consideration of the statehood bill
was continued in the senate today and
Stone spoke for two hours in opposition
to it. The bill for the remuneration of
American fur sealers who sufferd losses
because of their suppresssion, was also
debated at some length, but no action
'.' Friday, Jan. 20. -
The statehood bill and the fur seal
indemnity bill again divided the atten
tion of the senate today, and both went
over without action. Fulton spoke in
support of the indemnity bill, and Mc
Creary and Bate in opposition to the
immediately after the senate was
called to order President Pro Tern Frye
laid before it a telegram from the gov
ernor of JNew Mexico, transmitting a
memorial adopted by the legislature of
that territory protesting against the
union of New Mexico and Arizona in
one state, and urging the admission of
New Mexico as a state according to
present boundaries. -
The .house passed the army- appro
priation bill. The Indian appropria
tion bill was considered for the re
mainder of the day, but was not con
cluded when the house adjourned until
Monday, January 23.
The session of the house today was
devoted entirely to the consideration of
bills relating to the District of Colum
bia. Severval efforts were made to take
official notice of the rioting in St.
Petersburg, but they were all turned
Beveridge made another ineffectual
effort in the senate to have a time fixed
for voting on the statehood bill. The
fortifications appropriations bill was
passed. A joint resolution appropiat-
mg $7,000 to pay the necessary ex
penses ot the inaugual ceremonies was
- Italy Suspicious of Austria.
. Rome, Jan. 21. Uneasiness is felt
here at the concentration on the Italian
frontier of Austrian troops, the Patria
going so far as to say that Austria is
preparing for war against Italy. . On
the other hand, the Tribuna publishes
a statement to the effect that its corre
spondent at Vienna has been assured
by the Austrian foreign office . that the
increase m the number of Austrian
troops on the frontier of Italy was
merely due to the return of soldiers to
their posts after haying been ' on duty
along J,he Russian frontier.
To Include Swamp Land.'
Washington, Jan. 21. Represent
tive Bell, of California, today intro
duced a bill authorizing the secretary
of the interior to include swamp and
overflowed land in any irrigation pro
ject that may be undertaken under the
national irrigation law, wherever it
may be deemed practicable and advisa
ble to do so. Such land, when relaim
ed, shall be disposed of in the same
manner as other lands lying under the
government irrigation projects.
More Free Coal for Japan.
TOKio, Jan. zi. The Japanese cap
tured the .British steamer . Ukley in
Tsushima straits Wednesday afternoon.
The vessel left Cardiff on November 17,
carrying 5,900 tons of coal for Vladivo
stok. She was brought to Sasebo.
OREGON STATE ITEMS OF INTEREST
IN THE LEGISLATURE.
Salem, Jan. 17. The following were
among the 19 bills introduced in the
senate today: To protect Eastern oys
ters planted in Oregon waters : to
amend the law fixing the boundary of
Grant count; to create the Malheur ir
rigation district; to make death" penalty
apply to trainrobbery ; to authorize the
Lewis and Clark fair to condemn pri
The purpose of the irrigation district
Dill is to enable the people of the Mal
heur country to overcome the obstacles
in the way of government irrigation
A bill raising the statutory age of
consent from 16 to 18 years was laid
on the table.
In the house five bills that had been
vetoed by the governor were read.
One, for higher salary for Multnomah
county school superintendent, was not
sustained. The other four, authoriz
ing additional expenditures by the
state dairy and food commissioner,
amending Astoria charter, to bond the
warrant indebtedness ' of Multnomah
count, and for executive mansion and
other appropriations, were sustained.
A joint resolution to adjourn , legis
lature February 10 was referred
Thirty-five new bills were read for
the first time in the house today,
among them being: To make gambling
a felony ; " to authorize special tax for
bridges in Portland ; to protect coal
mines and miners ; to compensate In
dian war veterans of 1855-6, and appro
priating $45,000 therefor; to create
railroad commission ; to create Eighth
judicial district:; to create Tenth judi
cial district ; to enable electors to vote
without new registration when they
move to another precinct; to amend
local option law.
Local option by precincts only is the
purpose of the house bill.' - . If it be
comes a law prohibition in counties as
a whole and groups of precincts will be
Salem, Jan. 18. The right of the
people to exercise the referendum pow
er is to be protected' by Governor
Chamberlain and notice to this effect
was today served upon the two houses
of the legislature. In a special mes
sage the governor told the members in
plain language that they are attaching
emergency clauses to many measures
which are not designed to meet real
- emergencies and that he will , feel
bound to disapprove such bills if passed
in that form.
Seventeen bills were passed by the
senate, all of minor importarce except
ing to the localities directly interested,
heine mostly chancres in citv charters.
Among the new measures introduced
were: To raise the salary of the assist
ant warden of the penitetiary from
$900 to $1,200 ; to amend general road
laws; to make it unlawful to shoot
from or upon any public road;, to de
fine rights of riparian owners, fronting
on the Columbia river; to provide for
forming of dyking districts.
The senate defeated the house joint
resolution asking congress to call
constitutional convention for the pur
pose of adopting an amendment provid
ing for election of United States sen
ators by' direct vote of the people.
Three bills passed the house today
as follows: To extend trie Bancroft
bonding act for sewer and street im
provements to all incorporated towns
to empower corporations to act as ad
ministrators, executors, receivers
guardians and trustees; to authorize
county courts to appropriate lands for
road purpses. -
Twenty-seven new bills were read
for the first time in the house.
The first large appropriation bill ap
peared in the house today carrying
$133,147.42, of which $47,000 is to
cover deficiencies, $50,000 the expenses
of the present legislative, session and
$35,881.31 for meeting unpaid scalp
Salem, Jan. 19. Thirteen senate
bills and two house bills were" pas
by the house today, among them were
To establish a Third Eastern Oregon
District Agricultural society; to estab
lish- county and city boards of health
to require teachers in public schools
to- give 30 days notice of intention to
quit ; to fix the fees to be charged by
county recorders. .
A bill was introduced to take the
appointment of fish warden from the
board composed of the governor, secre
tary of state and state teasurer and give
it to the governor. A similar bill will
be introduced in the house tomorrow
Among the other new. measures were
To amend the code" so as to change the
Willamette's Display at Fair.
Willamette University, Salem Dean
Wi C. Hawley has been given charge of
the : arrangements for, an exhibit of
Willamette university at the Lewis and
Clark fair and is arranging one along
novel lines, the idea being graphically
to illustrate' the pioneer history of the
school. Willamette is the oldest edu
cational institution west ''. of the Mis
souri river. Professor -Hawlev visited
St. Louis this summer and made a spe
cial study of the educational exhibit at
the Louisiana Purchase exposition in
order to get ideas. . -; .... ; ;
Improving Eugene Yards. -
Eugene Extensive improvements
have been commenced upon the South
ern Pacific company's depot yards in
Eugene. Carpenters are now construct
ing new stockyards, twice as large as
the old ones, and as soon as they are
I completed a turn table will be put in
and one of the main sidetracks will be
lengthened 100 feet. The work is the
beginning of the general rearrangement
of the yards which has been in con
templation for three or four years.
name of the State Reform school ; -for
state conventions of county school su
perintendents ; to compel attendance
of children at school ; requiring all en
trances to saloons to be in the front or
most conspicuous place; to abolish all
state normal schools except one; to
provide for creation of bureau of mines ;
to protect railroad companies from
ticket scalping and requiring railroad
companies to redeem unused tickets.
Twelve bills passed the house today,
four of .them municipal charters,
Seventeen new bills were introduced,
among them being: Amending law as
to support of poor; to exempt certain
mining corporations from Eddy license
tax ; for holding agricultural institutes
and appropriating money therefore.
The bill raising the age of consent
from 16 to 18 years was brought up in
the senate today and made a special
order for 11 o'clock tomorrow. Many
senators and representatives favor the
measure and it is believed it will pass
Salem, Jan. 20. Two bills designed
to be in the interests of laborers were
defeated in the senate today by indefi
nite postponement. One of these pro
posed extending to all occupations the
provisions of the employers liability
act, applying only to railroads. The
other was to raise from $5,000 to $10,
000 the maximum limit of damages
that may be recovered for injuries caus
ing the death of any persons. Eight
bills were passed by the senate and
seven new ones introduced. One of the
new measures appropriates $25,000 for
the operation of the portage road and
another is for the employment of , con
vict labor on public roads.
The fiercest fights in the legislature
will be waxed over the proposed , cre
ation of three new counties in Eastern
Oregon. The new counties proposed
are Cascade, with Hood River as its
county seat; Nesmith, with Antelope
as its county seat, and Hot Lake, with
Union as its county seat. "All three
proposed counties had lobbies working
all week and were opposed by counter
lobbies from Wasco, Crook and Union.
Five bills .were passed by the house.
One provided for an appropriation of
$15,000 for salmon hatcheries and an
other fixed the time for the Lewis and
Clark fair from June 1 to October 15,
Nine Mils have been passed by both
houses, 3i by the senate only and six
by the house only. In the senate 143
bills have been introduced and in the
house 227. ,
Both houses adjuorned until Monday
Salem, Jan. - 23. Three charter
amendment bills were passed by the
senate today and a bill protecting wild
Thirteen new measures were intro
duced. One of them was to provide for
the publication of special laws and an
other to provide a state board of con
It --seems unlikely that any of the
normal schools will be discontinued.
The appropriations asked for these in
stitutions will aggregate $221,000
This would be an enormous increase
over the appropriations of 1903, when
the total appropriations were but $88,-
Five bills passed the house today
one to regulate the- sale - of fertilizers,
one to provide a penalty tor casting
sawdust and other waste lumber into
streams, one to require sheriffs to
keep a, record of addresses of taxpayers
on the stub of tax receipts, one to cure
defects in deeds and judicial sales of
executors and one to provide that title
shall not descend to the heirs of "a de
ceased trustee or executor.. AH-ffre
bills were passed without opposition.
Among the 18 new bills was one to
amend code on child labor, one 1o
create board of internal commerce com
missioners and making appropriation
of $25,000 for improvement of Willam
ette river, and one to provide better
method of collecting poll tax. .
Briggs Find is Under" Mortgage.
Grants Pass A mortgage for $140,
000 has been given on the famous Briggs
claims, of Upper Sucker creek, the
scene of the $40,000 strike last sum
mer. The mortgage is given by David
Briggs, f owner fo the claims. .. The
mortgage is taken by E. F. Staples, of
Ashland. . The two claims designated
in the mortgage are the "Wounded
Buck" and the "Pay Streak." The
claims are located side by side", and
range directly on the contact - of por
phyry and granite on which the rich
surface strike was made.
Material for System.
Union Clarence Crawford, repre
sentative of the Grand Ronde Electri
cal company, who was here a few days
ago, said all the material, excepting
poles and wires, had been ordered for
the electric system that is to extend
from Cove to Union, Hot Lake, La
Grande and other valley points,, and
that arrangements for construction were
well under way. Contracts are to be
let this week for poles and wires. 1 The
main line poles are to be of cedar. -PORTLAND
Wheat Walla Walla, - 83c; Mae-
stem, 88c; valley, 87c. ,- -: .
OatsNo. 1 white, $1.322.35,
gray, $1.351.40 per cental. . ..
Hay Timothy, $1416 per T ton;
clover, $1112; grain, $1112; cheat,
Potatoes Oregon fancy, 8595c;
Apples Baldwins, $1 .25 ; . Spitzen-
bergs, $1.752 per box.
Eggs Oregon ranch, 27 28c.
Butter Fancy creamery, 2E30e.
PUT IN CHARGE.
United States to Manage Finances of
Santo Domingo Government.
Santo Domingo, Republic of Santo
Domingo, Jan. 25. A protocol between
the Dominican government and the
American minister, Mr. Dawson, and
Commander A. C. Dillingham, U S.,
N., in behalf of the American govern
ment, was signed yesterday. The prin
cipal conditions are that the American
government guarantees the complete
integrity of the Dominican territory,
agrees to undertake the adjustment of
all obligations of the Dominican gov
ernment, foreign and domestic, and
the conditions of payments; to adjust
unreasonable claims and to determine
the validity and amount of pending
claims. In the case of the appointment
of one or more commissions to reach
an adjustment the Dominican govern
ment shall be represented ' in order to
protect its responsibility.
The American government will take
charge of the existing customs houses
and those hereafter to be created, and
will name the employes necessary to
their management, the duties they will
exercise and their rights. These will
be considered Dominicans and subject
to the laws of the republic. The Do
minican government will have at each
custom house inspectors in behalf of its
interests, and from and after the date
the contract takes effect. The present
employes are to be considered as acting
under its provisions.
Out of the revenues collected at the
custom house of the republic, the
American government . will deliver to
the Dominicans 45 per cent of the total
gross amount for the purpose of attend
ing to the necessities of the budget.
Out of the 55 per cent, the American
government will pay the employes of
the custom house, and the interest on
the. amortization of the foreign and do
mestic debts. The whole surplus may
remain and each fiscal year will be de
livered to the Dominican government
and devoted to the payment of its debts
OPPOSED BY MONDELL.
He Will Prevent Passage of Klamath
Irrigation Bill if Possible.
Washington, Jan. 25. An effort will
be made, when the opportunity presents
itself, to secure passage through the
house of a bill recently passed by the
senate permitting the secretary of the
interior to utilize Lower Klamath, Tule
and Goose lakes and all tributary waters
in connnection with the Klamath or
other irrigation works undertaken under
the national irrigation law. There
will be opposition to this bill in the
house, however, which may be able to
prevent its passage. This was shown by
an adverse report made on the bill by
Chairman Mondell, of the irrigation
The entire committee, with the ex
ception of Mondell, is in favor of, the
passage of the bill and concur in a fav
orable report made by Representative
Williamson. In his report Williamson
quotes from a letter of the director of
the geological survey, urging the pas
sage of the bill. Among other things
the director says:
The feasibility of the Klamath irri
gation project, from an engineering
standpoint, is beyond question, and it
is also one of the cheapest projects that
has been found by the reclamation
"The bill is intended - to authorize
the secretary of the interior to so utilize
these lakes as may be necessary for the
best development of the country under
the reclamation act.' This would not
be possible without specific authority
from congress, on account of their navi
gable capacity, which, while insignifi
cant in value, is such as to bring them
technically within the direct jurisdic
tion of congress.
The devlopment of this project for
the irrigation of 300,000 acres of land,
about one-half of which is . public land
or at the disposition of the public, pre
sents no physical difficulties of any im
portance. It may be stated further
that connected with this possible devel
opment is an opportunity to extend the
system to include some 90,000 acres of
irrigable land in the Klamath Indian
reservation at some future time, when
these lands may be thrown open to set
Tiflis in State of Siege.
Victoria, B. C, Jan., 25. Captain
Orlan Cullen, representative of the Im
perial" Marine association of Tokio, re
ceived a cablegram from Constantinople
tonight to the effect that 1,500 Circas
sians had revolted and killed the Rus
sian guard, numbering 200. at Slavini,
in the Caucasus, and that Russians and
Turks in large numbers were crossing
the frontier into tne Caucasus to spread
revolution in Tiflis province. Tiflis
City is practically in a state of siege
he said, and communication is had
only by dispatch bearers. '
Women Trampled in Rush.
Chicago. Jan. 25. Several - women
were injured here tonight in . a stam
pede of thousands .of excited Russian
subjects who clamored for admittance
to the West Side auditorium to - hear
the news from St. Petersburg and. to
listen to an address by Mme. Katherine
Breshkowsky, the Socialist worker
Before the doors of the auditorium
were required a detail of policemen to
keep the crowd -from' stampeding and
pushing those who struggled. -
..Cuban City Shaken Up.
Santiago, Cuba, Jan. 25. There
have ' been three . distinct shocks of
earthquake of increasing force within
th last 24 hours, causing much excite
ment. No serious damage was done,
but there is feared that there will be
HIS POWER IS GONE
Czar Has -Been Forced to Yield
to Grand Dokes. -
VLADIMIR AND SERGIUS RULE
Rioting and Bloodshed Spread to Alt
Parts of Empire Revolution
Under Full Headway.
Libau, Russia, Jan. 24. The imper
ial yacht Standard is expected here to-
convey the czar and his family to Co
penhagen. .. .
Reports from St. Petersburg say that.
the actual government is no longer in
the hands of the czar. This statement
is made with deliberation and with a.
full knowledge of the day's doings.
The grand ducal coterie, always power
ful, but until very recently held in
check by the people's pathetic faith
in the power, of the "Little White!
Father," is in absolute command.
Grand Duke Vladimir commands the
troops, and every order, whether it be-
one of leniency or stern repression, is
issued by him. Grand Duke Sergius is
stated to be in control of the internal
The utmost secrecy is maintained- as
to the czar's present whereabouts.
Some have him at Tsarskoe-Selo, others
at Peterhoff , still others insist that he
has been at the winter palace rieht
along. All questions put to men in
authority on that score are met with
the very courteous reply that thev-
know as little as the interrogator.
MOSCOW IN TURMOIL.
Workmen Force Closing: of All thev
St. Petersburg, Jan. 24. The most
startling feature in the situation to
night is the news that several factories
m Moscow have closed and that the-
workmen in the old capital of Russia
are repeating the tactics of their fellow
workmen of the new capital, marching -from
shop to shop and mill to mill, de
manding that the establishment shut,
down. The whole city is reported to.
be in a state of great excitement over
the news of the bloodshed which has
precipitated immediately the strike-
that had been scheduled for Wednes
day. The tension, which was somewhat.
relaxed during the morning, continued
to increase during the day. Conditions
appeared to be omnious, when, shortly
after dark, the workmen-in two electric ;
light plants walked out, refusing triple
pay to remain, and plunging half the
city into utter darkness, including the-
Nevsky Prospect. The water supply
was also cut off, and a veritable panic
ensued. IT IS REVOLUTION.
Sailors at Sevastopol Mutiny in Mass.
and Destroy Buildings.
Kieff, Jan. 24. Details of the burn
ing of the admiralty yards at Sevasto
pol have arrived here, showing that it .
Was the result of a mutiny of 8,000'
sailors, such as never before occurred.
All Saturday there had been consid
erable talk all over the city that the
sailors in the Sevastopol barracks had
grown restive and" that numerous in
stances of insubordination had oc
curred. Shortly after the noon hour
Monday the doors of the barracks were
thrown open and several thousand sail
ors forced, their way out into the street..
One squad of mutineers rushed to-
the rooms of a captain, who is said to-
have been particularly disliked. The
officer was seized -and thrown to the
floor. Thev beat in his skull, and his
face was mangled beyond recognition,
and then they wrecked his rooms and
took every weapon they could find..
Meanwhile, those on the outside had
set fire to the building, which, being
old and mainly constructed of woodv
was burned to the ground.
From there the mutineers rushed
wildly through the streets, setting up-
the cry of: "The revolution has be
One of the Horrors of Revolt.
St. Petersburg, Jan. 24. Among the
authenticated horrors of yesterday is
the case of an aged general, whose
sledge was stopped by the infuriated
people as he was driving in the direc
tion of the troops. Are you going to-
order them to fire on us?" yelled the
pmwri . Thfl frpnnrfl.1 nrrlerfri met nranh
man to drive on, when he was instantly
struck on the head by a well dressed
individual in a sable fur coat. - The
general was then thrown out of the
i .i 1 1 .i ii.
uiuuauj utnMjii HWXLiy
rampled to deatp.
Ready to Take Charge.
TT1rT Ton 94. Tho TtaiW TWI.
graph's St. Petersburg correspondent
meeting of the Kefoim party of Gorky,
X. 1 Jl X O A J A.
i.i k i MiinririiLn LmLiiiuav iiiuiii km
tare provisional government of Russia
. I A, . J I I ,
political ciphers ; but they hope,
overturn the existing regime. '
- To Loot for Provisions.
oi. xreterauiLrg, iau. a. repor
1 - J 11 A 1 1 I ' 1
intend to storm the market in Vassil
Osrtoff and seize the provisions there